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Ted: Steelbook Edition (Blu-ray, Digital Copy & UltraViolet) (Blu-ray)

Released on 26 November 2012

Featuring: Mila Kunis, Mark Wahlberg & Giovanni Ribisi

Format: Blu-ray | Rating: 15 years & over

(5 customer reviews)  |  Write a review

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Family Guy creator Seth MacFarlane brings his boundary-pushing brand of humor to the big screen for the first time as writer, director and voice star of Ted. In the live action/CG-animated comedy, he tells the story of John Bennett (Mark Wahlberg), a grown man who must deal with the cherished teddy bear who came to life as the result of a childhood wish... and has refused to leave his side ever since.


  • UltraViolet
  • The Making Of: A Guy, A Girl And A Teddy Bear
  • Doing It Live
  • A MacFarlane Set
  • Alternate Takes
  • Teddy Bear Scuffle
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Gag Reel
  • Theatrical Feature Commentary with Director/Co-Writer Seth MacFarlane, Co-Writer Alec Sulkin and Star Mark Wahlberg

customer Reviews

 Average rating (5 reviews)

 "..TOTALLY BRILLIANT.."

| | See all sdx800's reviews (1725)

Number 1  Reviewer Number 1 DVD Reviewer Top 100 Games Reviewer Top 10 Gadgets Reviewer Top 10 Toys Reviewer

Awesome comedy from start to finish filled with so many spot gags and laugh out loud moments you will be crying!! This is live action family guy all the way, the cast is great Mark wahlberg is great as usual and handles comedy very well and Mila kunis is gorgeous as ever and fits right in with MacFarlanes work. The effects are top notch and Ted looks and sounds great and has so many funny lines and great interaction with the human characters!! There are so many great cameos to look out for too from other stars, actors and family guy regulars, this is a comedy that is vulgar, rude and crude in every way and is certainly not to be missed!!

 I'll never look at Teddy bears in the same way!!!

| | See all Lotty79's reviews (8)

Awesome film, hilarious laugh out loud moments and the humour was very much on par with Family Guy. It was also very different to films in the past, although the storyline has been done before, it was a fresh usage of the novel Ted character!

 BEAR FACED CHEEK!

| | See all SECTION8's reviews (1336)

Top 10  Reviewer Top 10 DVD Reviewer

Having expanded his cartoon universe to three series (The Cleveland Show and American Dad! joining Family Guy), MacFarlane was clearly looking for a challenge.The initial plan was to place the foul mouthed, dope smoking, hooker loving teddy bear into yet another animated show. But the idea of planting the bear in a traditional romcom context struck, around the same time as the technology had reached a place where a CG mo capped bear could fully convince. And Ted the adult comedy was born.The basic premise is simple enough. Christmas 1985 living in the Boston suburbs and longing for a best friend, eight year old John wishes his stuffed bear to life. His wish comes true, John gets his buddy, and Ted becomes a celeb. MacFarlane doesn't go down the well worn imaginary friend route or keep Ted in the closet. Instead, the character gets the full child star treatment, including mag covers and an amazingly well integrated appearance on The Johnny Carson Show. Like most child stars, sustaining public interest is a problem. Flash forward 20 plus years, Ted (voiced by MacFarlane) and a 35 year old John (Mark Wahlberg) are still best buddies, but they're fresh out of cuteness. Ted's a womanising, unemployed slacker, John has a dead end job in a car rental joint. This may work just fine for them both, were it not for John's girlfriend Lori (Kunis), who's hoping her partner might leave his teddy behind and step with her into the adult world. Family Guy viewers know how swiftly they accepted that baby Stewie and family dog Brian (mis)behave like grown ups, with Ted, one of the leads being a living, breathing bear is almost immaterial. Instead, the focus is on real questions. When is it time to grow up? How much should you compromise to do so? And when do you place your new relationships above your old ones? When Ted shifts away from the "Look at that, it's a swearing bear!" novelty circus, and delves into these deeper, more relatable subjects, you're given a reason to keep watching and caring. Not that Ted is a conventional comedy, it's still stocked with enough crude jokes, pratfalls, flashbacks and throwaway obscenity to keep MacFarlane's regular customers satisfied. Ted is basically Peter Griffin shrunk to footstool size and wearing a bear suit. As funny as it is, the cartoonishness wouldn't work without the rest of the cast playing it straight. Wahlberg hits every note as the dude torn between his two closest companions, projecting a wide eyed, well meaning if clueless innocence as he's semi reluctantly dragged into adulthood. Mila Kunis' Lori also outstanding, you empathise with her struggles to get her man on track. The supporting cast are great. Giovanni Ribisi is the twisted Ted fan who wants to get close to his childhood idol, while Community's Joel McHale shines as Lori's over interested, creepy, meddling boss. Never straying too far from the Family Guy playbook, there's a stack of cameos, MacFarlane regular Patrick Stewart is the film's smoothly deadpan narrator, while other stars of stage, screen and fondly remembered '80s cheese pop up in unexpected and generally winning ways. It almost goes without saying, but Ted isn't for everyone, it's lewd, crude and none kid friendly rude, as happy with the cheap shots as it is with nudging the narrative onward. But if you've already bought into the type of off centre world that MacFarlane's conjured before, you'll enjoy seeing that world fleshed out and when it comes to the crunch made surprisingly cuddly. This is a fabulous first live action effort, combining R rated hilarity with skilled storytelling as it slips some real heart into the stuffing of a toy bear.

 BEAR FACED CHEEK!

| | See all MovieAddict's reviews (1336)

Top 10  Reviewer Top 10 DVD Reviewer

Having expanded his cartoon universe to three series (The Cleveland Show and American Dad! joining Family Guy), MacFarlane was clearly looking for a challenge.The initial plan was to place the foul mouthed, dope smoking, hooker loving teddy bear into yet another animated show. But the idea of planting the bear in a traditional romcom context struck, around the same time as the technology had reached a place where a CG mo capped bear could fully convince. And Ted the adult comedy was born.The basic premise is simple enough. Christmas 1985 living in the Boston suburbs and longing for a best friend, eight year old John wishes his stuffed bear to life. His wish comes true, John gets his buddy, and Ted becomes a celeb. MacFarlane doesn't go down the well worn imaginary friend route or keep Ted in the closet. Instead, the character gets the full child star treatment, including mag covers and an amazingly well integrated appearance on The Johnny Carson Show. Like most child stars, sustaining public interest is a problem. Flash forward 20 plus years, Ted (voiced by MacFarlane) and a 35 year old John (Mark Wahlberg) are still best buddies, but they're fresh out of cuteness. Ted's a womanising, unemployed slacker, John has a dead end job in a car rental joint. This may work just fine for them both, were it not for John's girlfriend Lori (Kunis), who's hoping her partner might leave his teddy behind and step with her into the adult world. Family Guy viewers know how swiftly they accepted that baby Stewie and family dog Brian (mis)behave like grown ups, with Ted, one of the leads being a living, breathing bear is almost immaterial. Instead, the focus is on real questions. When is it time to grow up? How much should you compromise to do so? And when do you place your new relationships above your old ones? When Ted shifts away from the "Look at that, it's a swearing bear!" novelty circus, and delves into these deeper, more relatable subjects, you're given a reason to keep watching and caring. Not that Ted is a conventional comedy, it's still stocked with enough crude jokes, pratfalls, flashbacks and throwaway obscenity to keep MacFarlane's regular customers satisfied. Ted is basically Peter Griffin shrunk to footstool size and wearing a bear suit. As funny as it is, the cartoonishness wouldn't work without the rest of the cast playing it straight. Wahlberg hits every note as the dude torn between his two closest companions, projecting a wide eyed, well meaning if clueless innocence as he's semi reluctantly dragged into adulthood. Mila Kunis' Lori also outstanding, you empathise with her struggles to get her man on track. The supporting cast are great. Giovanni Ribisi is the twisted Ted fan who wants to get close to his childhood idol, while Community's Joel McHale shines as Lori's over interested, creepy, meddling boss. Never straying too far from the Family Guy playbook, there's a stack of cameos, MacFarlane regular Patrick Stewart is the film's smoothly deadpan narrator, while other stars of stage, screen and fondly remembered '80s cheese pop up in unexpected and generally winning ways. It almost goes without saying, but Ted isn't for everyone, it's lewd, crude and none kid friendly rude, as happy with the cheap shots as it is with nudging the narrative onward. But if you've already bought into the type of off centre world that MacFarlane's conjured before, you'll enjoy seeing that world fleshed out and when it comes to the crunch made surprisingly cuddly. This is a fabulous first live action effort, combining R rated hilarity with skilled storytelling as it slips some real heart into the stuffing of a toy bear.

ActorsMila Kunis, Mark Wahlberg, Giovanni Ribisi, Seth MacFarlane, Patrick Warburton, Laura Vandervoort, Joel McHale, Jessica Stroup, Melissa Ordway, Aedin Mincks, Ginger Gonzaga, Jessica Barth, Alexandra East & Kristina Ellery
DirectorSeth MacFarlane
Certificate15 years and over
Year2012
ScreenWidescreen 1.85:1 Anamorphic
LanguagesEnglish - DTS-HD Master Audio (5.1)
Additional LanguagesEnglish Audio Description